The fiscal history of Texas: Embracing an account of its revenues, debts, and currency, from the commencement of the revolution in 1834 to 1851-52. With remarks on American debts, Volum 3
Lippincott, Grambo, and Co., 1852 - 327 sider
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the fiscal history of texas embracing an account of its revenues, debts, and ...
william m. gouge
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1852
acres act was passed annexation audited drafts auditor and comptroller Austin authorized bank Bible bonds borrow Branch Tanner Archer certificates circulation claims commissioners committee Congress consolidated fund contract creditors of Texas currency debt of Texas December December 27 depreciation direct taxes duties on imports edition enacted Engravings exchequer bills February fifty cents filed five millions funded debt gold and silver Government of Texas Governor holders hundred thousand dollars interest issued January Lamar land-offices land-script late Republic Legislature Legislature of Texas liabilities loan ment Mexicans Nacogdoches negotiated November obligations OCTAVO officers Orleans paid paper paper-money payment present President principles promissory notes Provisional Government public creditors public debt public dues public faith public lands receipts received redeemed Republic of Texas revenue Samuel Houston scaling Secretary September 30 specially pledged specie Texan Government Texan securities tion treasury notes United volume Zavalla
Side 292 - That Congress doth consent that the territory properly included within, and rightfully belonging to, the Republic of Texas, may be erected into a new State, to be called the State of Texas...
Side 130 - ... shall also retain all the vacant and unappropriated lands lying within its limits, to be applied to the payment of the debts and liabilities of said republic of Texas; and the residue of said lands, after discharging said debts and liabilities, to be disposed of as said State may direct; but in no event are said debts and liabilities to become a charge upon the government of the United States.
Side 179 - That the State of Texas hereby agrees to and accepts said propositions ; and it is hereby declared that the State shall be bound by the terms thereof, according to their true import and meaning.
Side 294 - Greenwich is intersected by the parallel of thirty-six degrees, thirty minutes north latitude, and shall run from said point due west to the meridian of one hundred and three degrees west from Greenwich; thence her boundary shall run due south to the thirty-second degree of north latitude; thence on the said parallel of thirty-two degrees of north latitude to the Rio Bravo del Norte, and thence with the channel of said river to the Gulf of Mexico.
Side 293 - Said State to be formed, subject to the adjustment by this government of all questions of boundary that may arise with other governments...
Side 314 - Million of said stock shall be issued until the creditors of the state holding bonds and other certificates of stock of Texas for which duties on imports were specially pledged shall first file at the Treasury of the United States releases of all claims against the United States for or on account of said bonds or certificates in such form as shall be prescribed by the Secretary of the Treasury and approved by the President of the United States.
Side 231 - A regular statement under oath, and an account of the receipts and expenditures of all public money, shall be published annually, in such manner as shall be prescribed by law. SEC. 7. The legislature shall in no case have power to issue "treasury warrants," "treasury notes," or paper of any description intended to circulate as money.
Side 157 - ... themselves and a sacred obligation to their posterity to abolish Such Government and create another, in its stead, calculated to rescue them from impending dangers, and to secure their future welfare and happiness.
Side 295 - Provided, That nothing herein contained shall be construed to impair or qualify anything contained in the, third article of the second section of the " joint resolution for annexing Texas to the United States...
Side 337 - This edition has been carefully compared with the recent London edition of Mr. Murray, and made complete by the addition of more than fifty pages of poems heretofore unpublished in England. Among these there are a number that have never appeared in any American edition; and the publishers believe they are warranted in saying that this is the most complete edition of Lord Byron's Poetical Works ever published in the United States. t lotfiml SBforb tf 3fir& I Complete in one volume, octavo; with seven...